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Newark evening star and Newark advertiser. [volume] (Newark, N.J.) 1909-1916, January 21, 1913, NIGHT EXTRA, Image 6

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NEWARK SUBWAYS
BILL IN HOUSE
Many Measures Affecting 1 his
City Come Before the
Legislature.
PRU RESERVE FUND TAX
BEFORE LAWMAKERS
Dance Halls and Liquor Traf
fic to Be Acted
On.
IS a. f --
(From * stuff l orrcmiooileut.l
f TRENTON. N. J.. Jan. 21.—Sub
ways for Newark are provided for
In a bill presented to tlie House n
* its opening session last night bv
J 3Ir. Foley. Several oills which alfect
» Newark were placed before the
' House, among them being a bill pro
viding for the burying of overhead
, wires: another which makes it legal
for the city to tax the reserve funds
i of the Prudential Insurance Com
* puny, a bill giving the Playground
* Commission charge of the public
- baths, and another providing for the
licensing and regulating of dance
halls.
,*» Election of a State Treasurer to
l succeed Panic! S. Voorhees, was pro
% vided for in a concurrent resolution
•* Introduced by Charles Egan, of Hud
‘ son, calling for a joint session on
r Tuesday. January 28. If the. resolu
te, tion is concurred in Edward 12. Gross
< cup. State Democratic chairman, will
* undoubtedly be elected.
1 Among the Newarkers in the House
were John H. Donnelly, presi
dent of the Newark Common Council;
' Board of tVorks Commissioner
. Charles F. Kraemer, and Comptroller
" Tyler Partniy.
t After a three-quarters of an hour
i session the House adjourned, to meet
| at 2 p. m. today.
r In a bill introduced by As
s’ mblymun Kerwin, of Passaic, the
State schqol tax now levied upon tax
’ able real and personal property is!
abolished.
Prevention of accidents due to in- {
, toxicated automobile drivers is the
aim of another bill introduced by Mr.
Kerwin. by the provisions of which j
any person convicted of operating an ]
automobile while under the influence]
* of liquor shall be imprisoned for not
’ less than thirty days nor more than j
aix months.
Metaphysical and mechanical heal- j
•is are hit in a bill introduced by Mr. i
Martin, of Hudson, authorizing the j
Governor to appoint a board of ex
aminers to license such healers and |
to punish persons violating the act
by practising without such a license.
. in a measure introduced by Mr. j
Fishier, of Essex, the number of
licenses to sell liquor is limited so
that the total shall not exceed one for
•very 1.000 of population.
Mr. McCabe, of Kssex, introduced a
bill providing an eight-hour day for
State, county and municipal em
, ployfcas.
A bill introduced by Mr. Steurwald,
of Hudson, provides for the repeal of
an act of 1912 establishing county
mosquito extermination commissions.
Every factory or place where goods
of any kind are manufactured is re
quired to keep a registered physi
cian in attendance to render imme
date service in case of injuries to em
ployees in the hill introduced by As
semblyman Griffin, of Union. Failure
to do so would be considered a mis
demeanor.
By the joint resolution introduced
by Mr. Burton, of Middlesex, the
Governor Is authorized to uppont
three commissioners to act wltl\ com
missioners to lie appointed by other
States to see if they can agree upon
laws regulating the use of motor ve
hicles and their registration.
Fire peril is reduced in all build
ings used for public entertainment in
the bill presented by Mr. Marshall, of
Mercer, in which board of commis
sioners are authorized to compel the
erection of such buildings with
proper exits and fire escapes to prop
erly guard lights and electric wires
and to regulate the construction in
atallation and use of moving picture
machines, scenery and other appa
ratus and appliances.
The bills introduced were;
Mr. Marshall—Amends the act of
19JS, relative to the assessment and
, collection of taxes by providing how
records of tax liens shall be cancelled
by the collector of taxes.
Mr. Martin—Makes valid convey
ances heretofore made by religious
societies, and In which there were
, defects.
jar- jmj.i iin—jvxii*'iius me u.ui ul iwo
relative to paying expenses of the
educational system of the State by
adding thereto “pensions how or
hereafter payable under the act, Oc
tober 1 y. lSNf3."
Mr. Martin—-Provides that the sher
iff of each county shall keep what is
known as a grand jury roster and a
petit jury roster, and provides the
method by which the sheriff shall
draw the grand and petit jurors of
‘ each county. Considerable detail Is
given as to the manner in which the
drawing of the jurors shall be
guarded.
Mr. Martin—Authorizes the incor
porations of Kutbrnian Catholic
churches or congregations.
Mr. Martin <by request)—Author
► ites the Governor to appoint a board
of examiners to license metaphysl
► cal and mechanical healers to prac
J- tise in this State, and to punish por
; sons violating the provisions of the
y act by practising without such
• license.
Mr. Martin fby request)—Author
izes the Governor to appoint an ostheo
pathic examiner to examine and
't license osteopathic physicians.
Mr. Fishier—Amends the crimes act
f of 1898 by raising the age of consent
k from 13 to IS years.
\. Mr. Fishier—Limits the number of
. licenses to sell spintous. vinous, malt
» and brewed liquors so that the total
J number of licenses in any niunicl
’ polity shall not exceed on^ for each
T.000 population. A new place shall
be construed to mean any place not
Hereto fore licensed or in which for
. any reason such sale has been dis
. continued for twelve months ' next
preceding the date of the applica
- tion for such license.
X Mr. Howe—Gives cities, townships.
. towns, boroughs and villages the right
to license and regulate public dance
halls.
r • Jfr, Howe—Amends the set relative
l to the collection of taxes from as
■ sociations or corporations, whose
h business is that of insuring lives,
r Mr. Fisch—Provides for a chaug
I of venue in condemnation proceed
lying®.
' Mr. Kirkpatrick—Amnios the worl
S men's liability act by changing the
present schedule of compensation by
providing under the head ot actual
► dependents as follows: If father or
mother, 25 per cent, of wages, if
father and mother, 40 p»*r cent of
I -wages; if father or mother and minor
\ brothers or sisters, or brother or .sis
!• ter. 40 per cent., and In other cases
n in this class the compensation shall
bear such relation to the amounts
elated above as the relationship of
those actually dependent on the de
ceased shall bear to the relationships
above stated.
I Mr. Kirkpatrick—Provide® that In
ti ifgfie'j under tue employers liability
* act a rdaggakhlc fao for medical ex
amination <»T*d testimony may bo al
lowed the prevailing party therein,
Hfisfew. -i£.. ,.v\.
and taxed as a part of the costs of
tile proceedings.
Mr. Neighbour—Amends the act
relative to landlord and tenant pro
ceedings in district courts in the dif
ferent counties.
Mr. Neighbour—Appropriates $600
for the erection of a suitable monu
ment or tablet to mark the position
of the Eleventh Regiment, N. J. Vol
unteers, on the third day's battle at
Getty burg.
Mr. Neighbour—Makes it unlawful
for any manqfacturer, firm, company
or corporation to control or direct
or attempt to control or direct their
employees and laborers from whom
or at what place they shall purchase
uniforms and clothing.
Mr. Lewis—Vests the control and
management of public baths and
bath-houses in first-class cities In
boards of playground commissioners.
Mr. Conrad—Authorises citizens or
non-residents holding a license to
hunt game to in one day remove from
the State reed and rail birds not ex
ceeding fifty of each species; duck
and wild water fowl not exceeding
twenty, und geese, brant and rabbits,
not exceeding ten.
Mr. Conrad—Repeals sections 7 and
S of the motor vehicle act authoriz
ing non-residents to be driven in this
State for fifteen days if licensed in
their homo State, and chauffeurs reg
istered in their own States under the
home license to drive cars In this
State. These* sections are known as
the reciprocity sections.
Mr. Moore—Requires any person
nominated for the office of justice of
the peace hereafter to have an acade
mic education equivalent to a two
years* course In a high school, or a
certificate from the Civil Service Com
mission that he has passed an exami
nation given by the commission
qualifying him for such position.
Mr. Moore—Gives justices of the
peace In cites iurisdicWor in attach
ment and landlord and t< f nev cases
Mr. Moore—Permits t use of
armories by granges, horticultural
societies, police, general social centre
work and educational institutions.
Mr. Lyons—Extends the tenure of of
fice net to police departments of bor
oughs.
Air. Branegan—Appropriates $2,728.50 to
the town of Kearny for monevs expend
ed constructing a sewer in Brighton ave
nue. Belgrove drive, and curbing and
grading Brighton avenue.
Mr. Branegan—Authorizes town coun
cils to regulate by ordinance the size,
location, material and manner of erec
tion of all fences, billboards, signs and
advertisements and to provide for
licensing thereof.
Mr. Branegan—Extends the tenure of
office net to all towns governed under
th** act of 1895.
Mr. Snlitis—Makes It illegal for judges
of f<#nmon Pleas courts to engage as
adviser, attorney or counselor for any
municipality, committee, commission,
board of ^freeholders or officer or other
agencies ®io*o rules appertain to any
denartmeJ of the public service.
Mr. RtAerwald—Repeals the act of
March 21J1912, providing for the estab
lishment "f county mosquito extermina
tion commissions.
Mr. Piiusooe—Authorize* the board or
body having control of the highways of
first-class cities to authorize the con
struction. maintenance and operation of
extensions to street railway tracks for
the purpose r.f connecting or of making
u detour of existing tracks.
Mr. Papscoe—Authorizes governing
bodies of cities to appropriate moneys
for the celebration of July t. Washing
ton’s Birthday. Decoration Day and Co
lumbus Day In each year.
Mr. Maguire—Repeals the act of April
1. 1912, requiring members of publto
bodies or the commission or committee
having charge of the erection of public
buildings to enter into bonds before so
doing.
Mr. Maguire—Authorizes governing
bodies of cities to provide by ordinance
for the sprinkling of Its streets, high
ways'or public places, paved or unpaved,
with water, oil or other liquids.
Mr. Bloom Authorizes governing bod
ies of first-class cities to acquire and
build subways and conduits for elec
trical conductors, regulate their use and
enforce the removal of overhead wires.
Mr. J. Matthews—Requires all adver
tisements and solicitations for employees
during strikes, lockouts or other labor
trouble or disputes to explicitly mention
that a labor disturbance exists.
Mr. Delaney—Requires applications for
ordinances for sidewalks in boroughs to
be signed by ten freeholders, resident on
the street ou which the improvement is
proposed. ,
Mr. McGrath—Intends to amend section
152 of the criminal procedure act of 1898.
Mr. McCabe—Constitutes eight hours a
day’s work for all laborers, workmen
anil mechanics employed by or on be
half of the State* or any municipality, or
bv contractors doing work or furnishing
material for the State or any munici
pality.
Mr. Folev—Authorizes the finance board
of first-class cities to provide funds not
exceeding two millions of dollars for the
building of subways in such cities and
issue bonds to pay for the same, and to
negotiate for and rent the privilege of
using the same for periods not to exceed
fifty years. ..
Mr. A. W. Agnew—Incorporates the
borough of North Vale. Bergen county.
Mr. Kirkpatrick—Amends the District
Court act bv requiring judges to make
u jury list of three instead of five hun
dred eligible persons for jury service.
Mr. Griffin—Requ ires every factory,
workshop, mill or place where goods are
manufactured of any kind to keep a reg
istered physician thereat to render im
mediate service in case of injury to any
employee. Failure to do so considered a
misdemeanor. , _
Mr. Mount (for the speaker)—Incor
porates the First judicial district of Mon
mouth county to consist of Anbury Park. I
Bel mar, Neptune City. Avon-by-tbe-Sea, j
Bradley Beach and Neptune township.
Mr. Mount (for the speaker*—Continues
the appropriation made in the appropria
tion bill of lust year of $25,000 for an
armory at Red Bank.
Mr. Branegan—Authorizes govern
ing bodies of towns having a popula
tion less than 15,000 to assess and
charge the entire cost and expense ol
opening any street or avenue not
exceeding 2o0 feet in length upon
the town at large.
Mr. Hennessy—Ratifies P1^*
posed amendment to the United States
constitution electing Lnited , States
Senators by the people.
Mr Burton—Authorizes the Goa -
ernor to appoint three comissionera
to act with commissioners to be ap
pointed by other States to see if they
can agree upon laAA’s regulating the
use of motor vehicles and registra
lion of the same.
Mr Egan—proposes iu »incnu
Ve\v Jersey constitution to give wom
en the right to vote.
Mr. Zlsgen—Authorizes the ser
geant-at-arms of the two houses to
furnish fifteen copies of every bill in
troduced to the State librarian as
well as same number or copies or all
reports and other documents printed
lor the use of the legislature, for
r"'reviewing is a summary of tbe bills
Introduced tn the House of Assembly last
ni!i,U\. Matthews's bill authorizes tlie
committment of wayward females be
lween 1'J and 21 years of -age convicted
of a misdemeanor or adjudged to be a
disorderly person to any ebnritnble in
stitution in the mate maintained for tbe
reformation of wayward females.
Mr. Carrow presented a bill which
amends the employers’ liability aot by
providing that the Supreme Court or
Court of Errors and Appeals, in review
jug awards of the Common Pleas Court,
shall, if the judgment of the Common
Pleas be not affirmed, state in Ita opinion
the sum, if any, to be awarded to such
employee*, and the record shall be re
manded to the Common rieas Court,
which shall enter judgment for the sum
awarded bv the Appellate Court: also
that benefits paid by aclief or beneficial
associations shall not release the em
ployer from an action for damage* or
for compensation under tbe aet. and the
acceptance of such benefits shall not be
a bar to compensation under the aet.
Mr. Carrow* Authorizes Pish and
(Pune Commission to issue licenses to
persons desiring 'to engage in rearing
(KimcHticated English ring-neeged. Mon
golian and other pheasants; mallard and
pluck docks and (leer.
Mr. farrow—Incorporates the borough
«>f Laurel Springs. Camden county.
Mr. Porter— Repeals the public school
net laws of 1909. pages 3ftS and 890. which
makes permanent the tenure of teachers
after three consecutive years of service
in any district.
Mr. Porter—Amends the game net by
providing for jury trials for violation
of the «am<- when penalties are sued
for.
Mr. K**rwiu— Makes open season for
yellow legs, plover and other birds * om
inonly known as Hhore birds; surf snipe
•»r bay snipe, from July lb to December
f}1 ; for flickers or hlghbolders, during
September and October in each year; for
Wilson or English snipe, September. Or
fober, November and December of ench
year.
Mr. Kerwin Provides that any person
opcrallng an automobile or other motor
vehicle over any public street or liTph
way while uuder the influence of iutox
ienting liquor, upon conviction thereof,
diall be imprisoned not lesa than thirty
lays nor more than six months.
Mr. Kerwin—Abolishes the State school
*nx heretofore annually assessed, levied
*nd collected upon the taxable real and
nersonai property in the State.
\lr. Marshall—Provides that motor ve
hicles owned by any municipality and
•sed in It* public service shall be regls
tcred and its drivers issued license.} free
of t*hargo. ' • •
Mr. Marshall—Authorises boards of
commissioners In municipalities to regu
late the uae at dance halls, schools,
churches, theatres, opera houseB anil all
buildings used for public entertainment
or amusement, and compel the erection
thereof of sufficient exits and ftrr
eacapes: properly guard lights anil elec
tric wires, regulate the construction, in
stallatlon and use or moving-picture ma
chines, scenery and other apparatus and
appliances.
TO GIVE FITZHERBERT
CHANCE TO APOLOGIZE
I From a Staff Correspondent. I
TRENTON, N. .7.. Jan. 21.—The
feature of last night's session of the
Senate aside from the introduction of
e. long list of bills, among them Gov
ernor Wilson's seven anti-trust bills,
was a conference of Republican mem
bers on the subject of the member
ship of Senator Fitzherbert, of Mor
ris County, and a conveying to the
Democratic majority of the desires
of the Republicans in the matter. Six
of the nine Republicans were for the
reopening of the whole subject and
the remaining of the charges upon
which the Morris Senator was tried
last year but not convicted, because
the eleven Republican Senators who
then voted guilty did not constitute
two-thirds of the Senate.
Three Republican Senators, Col
gate, Leavitt and Nichols, were for
dropping the whole subject, on the
theory that the Republicans last year
did their full duty in the matter.
Senators Pierce and Gaunt were per
sistent in forcing a move against
Senator Fitzherbert.
Finally a proposition offered hy
Senator Colgate was agreed to. It
was that Senator Fitzherbert be
called upon to make an apology. Tills
proposition was conveyed to the Mor
ris Senator through some of his Dem
ocratic colleagues. There seems to be
some difference of opinion as to the
extent of the apology desired. What
ever Is done in the matter is expected
to be done in executive session. It is
the idea of Democratic Senators that
Senator Fitzherbert will not be ex
pected to admit having done anything
In the case of the acetylene gas bills
to warrant his expulsion, but that the
Republicans will be satisfied If he ad
mits he was Indiscreet in the matter
and that he desires the incident to be
forgotten.
BETTER OFFICES SOUGHT
BY COMMISSIONER COLBY
[From n Stall' Correspondent. I
TRENTON', N. J., Jan. 21.—Secre
tary Gardiner H. Colby has issued
a statement complaining of the In- j
adequate facilities afforded the Civil
Service Commission in the State
House. Mr. Colby said the working
quarters of the commission are scat
tered about the building and thrown
In with other departments, which
greatly interferes with the efficiency
of the department. In discussing thq
matter Mr. Colby said:
“In common with many other de
partments in the State House, the j
Civil Service Commission is greatly in
need of a suite of connecting offices
with proper facilities for handling
the immense amount of detailed work
for which it is responsible. I trust
that the State HouBe Commission
may be induced to promptly remedy
this condition in the, interests of gen
eral efficiency and economy in the
work of "the department."
WITH WIFE. FORMER SEN.
COLBY VISITS CAPITOL
— — — - * •
I From a Staff Correspondent. I
TRENTON. N. .T„ Jan. 21.—
Former State Senator Everett Colby,
of Essex County, was among the
rlsitors at the State House here.
He was accompanied by Mrs. Colby,
who is very much interested in
woman suffrage.
Senator Colby, while the Senate was
in session, occupied a seat by the side
of Senator Colgate, of Essex County.
DANIEL WEBSTER COUNCIL
PLANS BIRTHDAY PARTY
The program provided for the nine
teenth anniversary entertainment, to
be given by Daniel Webster Council,
Jr. O. U. A. M., in the New Audi
torium, Orange street, this city, to
morrow evening, will surpass in scope
any previous birthday celebration
promoted by the council. Instead of
the customary vaudeville bill the
committee has arranged to have the
Criterion Players, a local company,
produce the three-act farce-comedy,
"The Three Hats.”
Following the entertainment there
will be a reception and dance.
Those officiating on the general
committee are Henry A. Courtright,
chairman; George Sebastian, secre
tary: H. Condit Johnson, treasurer:
George A. Pulis. Albert Holman,
William M. Jones, Thomas R. Furze.
R. J. Roehrle and Walter 8. Mathes.
The members of the entertainment
committee consist of Herbert G. Ivun
kel, stage director; Charles S. Coo,
manager, and Harvey B. Thompson,
treasurer, for the Criterion Players,
and Henry A. Courtright, director:
W. S. Mathes, assistant director, and
William M. Jones, property man, for
the council.
SELL FRESH EGGS AT
27 CENTS PER DOZEN
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 31.—The
Housekeepers League, of this city,
which recently brought about a re
duction in the price of storage eggs,
began another crusade to reduce the
high cost of living, when it placed on
sale today "strictly fresh eggs, for
twenty-seven cents a dozen. The
eggs, it is said, are "western, south
ern and nearby, and none rnoro than
two weeks old.” They are being
sold from seventy-five stations scat
tered throughout the city.
Kggs advertised as fresh, were sell
ing in grocery stores and in markets
here this morning, from thirty to
forty cents a dozen.
ENJOY THEATRE PARTY
Members of the Albert H. Bier
tuempfe! Association, of which Board
of Works Commissioner Biertueinp
fel Is the standard-bearer, held their
annual theatre party at Miner s Em
pire Theatre last night. Following the
performance a bunquet was served
at Hensler's Auditorium, 80 Hamburg
place. Addresses were made by sev
eral well-known city officials.
$100,000 FIRE IN OHIO
NEW LONDON, Ohio. Jan. 31.—
Fire which threatened to wipe ouv
this tntw caused a loss of $100,000 ip
the business section today. Aided by
a high wind tjie flames consumed al-s
most an entire block.
ft ■ -Stf?OXD ST n
e’XTS/fS.'OP/L at* S3A.9SitV.V0 sv.
WORKING ON PLANS FOR
STREET EXTENSION j
Engineer Sherrerd Lays Out'
Branford Place Spur.
Members of the City Plan Commis
mission and Chief Engineer Morris It.
Sherrerd are at work on the plans to
extend Branford place from Halsey
street to Springfle'd avenue, which
will cost $1,000,000.
•This improvement will bo made
with the view of diverting traffic on
Market street to Branford place,
which opens on Broad street. A def
inite program will be submitted to
the Board of Works by Mr. Sherrerd
at its meeting Thursday.
When it was announced that the
city planned to extend Branford place
to Springfield avenue the cooperation
of the City Plan Commission was
asked. David Grottn, president of the
commission, announced that that
body would only be too glad to co
operate with the members of the
Board of Works.
It is estimated that the cost of ac
quiring the property to make, the
Branford place extension will be
$750,000. The work^>f completing the
improvement will bring the cost up
to $1,000,000. Several other suggr-H-‘
tlons for street extensions to re
lieve traffic conditions were submit
ted to the board, among them tic.
extension of Centra1 avenue diago
nally across Park place to the Market j
street depot of the Pennsylvania.
The objection to the latter plan
was that the street would have to
cross the Morris canal. As it is not
known what steps will be taken by
the present Legislature on the
abandonment of the canal, the plan
to extend Central avenue has not
been acted upon.
If the plans for the Branford
place extension, submitted by Chief
Engineer Sherrerd, meet the approval
of the Board of Works, the Common
Council will be asked to issue $1,000,
000 in temporary loan bonds. The
city will then acquire the property
necessary l’or the improvements
SUGGESTS CROSSTOWN
LINE AS TRAFFIC CURE
_ »
The building of a crosstown trolley
line designed to take traffic away
from the Four Corners and at the
same time do away with great in
convenience now suffered by resi
dents of the Ironbound district will
shortly be suggested t* the Board of
Works by a committee from the iron
bound Improvement Association, a
The number of persons living in the
Ironbound section and working in the
West Hudson towns and those living
in West Hudson and working here
runs into the thousands. To get to
their work these persons must take
a car to the Four Corners, then trans
fer to another car. This, the improv
ers say, adds half an hour to the time
that the journey would take if there
were a direct line to Harrison.
The improvers would have the Pub
lic Service extend a line over the
Jackson street bridge from Fourth
street, Harrison, to Market street,
then one block east to Van Bureu,
and across Van Buren street to con
nect with the Kinney line. This would
make the Plank road. South Orange
avenue and Kinney lines, now taking
cate of traffic in the "down neck”
section, connect with the new line.
The proposed new line might also be
used to travel to the northern end of
the city. The trip would be over
Jackson street and Fourth street to
Harrison avenue, to Broad and Bridge
streets, where the passengers might
transfer to any Broad street ear.
GROSSCUP WILL NAME
INAUGURAL COMMITTEE!
[From a Staff C'orrr.pondent.J
THKNTOX, N. J.. Jan. 2t.—The
Democratic State Committee at a
meeting here today, authorized State
Chairman Grosscup to appoint a com
mittee to make arrangements for the
committee and its friends to attend
the inauguration of President-elect
Wilson. Mr. Grosscup will announce
the committee later.
A general notice will be sent out
as soon as the arrangements are
completed.
TWO MASKED ROBBERS
HOLD UP STATION AGENT
| Special to tin* Nt wnrC Star. J
NEWTON. N. J.. Jan. 21.—Blairs
*
town is all excitement today on ac
count of the robbing of Harold Hunt,
the Susquehanna railroad station
agent, by two masked men. The rob
bers got away with .*80 and Hunt’s
gold watch.
Hunt had locked himself into the
station when he saw the men trying
to get in and telegraphed to the po
lice for help. When the company’s
detectives arrived at the Blulrstoyn
station the men had fled. Hunt said
, ihe robbers were heavily armed.
FOURTH VICTIM
| OF FIS DIES
I Woman Succumbs to Burns
Father and Son in Se
rious Condition.

[t'rurn * Staff Correspondent.!
ELIZABETH, X. J.. Jan. 21.—Mrs.
Eva Schultz, of 90 Marshall street,
who was burned while preparing
breakfast for her family yesterday,
died today in the Oeneral Hospital.
She is the fourth victim to die as a
result of fires in Elizabeth during the
last two days.
Abraham Schultz, her husband, and
John Schultz, their a-year-old son,
are also in a serious condition at
the hospital.
The police were unable to get a
statement today from Raffaele
Marono, who was burned in a Are at
907 Flora street yesterday. Marono’s
condition is so serious that he was
unable to speak and be is not ex
pected to live. He is in the Alexian
Brothers' Hospital.
Mrs. Maria Cembrola and her two
children, Rosina. aged 5, and Eva,
aged 4, were killed In the Are at the
Flora street address. Marono board
ed with the Cembrola family. The
father. Standslao Cembrola, escaped
by leaping from the third-story win
dow.
At the hospitals it was reported
that the conditions of the other seven
persons not fatally burned remained
unchanged.
HAS HUSBAND ARREST
MAN WHO ANNOYED HER
Jerry Toharris, of Lakeside avenue,
Orange, was fined f 10 by Judge
Woodman in the Orange Police Court
today on complaint of Mrs. A. Rao,
of 16 Orchard street, that he had fol
lowed her last night and attempted
to converse with her. When they
reached the neighborhood of her home
Mrs. Rao called her husband, who Is
a deputy shcrifT. and he placed To
harris under arrest.
I n
OF U. ^CHAMBER
Nation's Trade Boosters Or-'
ganize—Formidable Program
of Work Booked.
Washington. Jan. a.—'When the
first annual convention of the Cham
ber of Comerce of the United States
was called to order today it found a
formidable program of business pre
pared for it by its board of directors.
Two of the principal ends the conven
tion will strive to acomplish will be
the continuation of President Taft’s
tariff board or some tariff-sifting
body organized on similar lines and
federal Incorporation for the asso
ciation by act of Congress.
Organization of the chamber was1
the first matter On the program. A
constituting and bylaws had be\n
prepared by the directors and it was
indicated that the discussion of the
various provisions would not he pro
longed.
The nominating committee, comosed
of one member from each State dele
gation, and ten members representing
national trade organizations, got
down to work early and will bring
in a ticket to be voted on Thursday.
Secretary Nagel warmly defended
President Taft’s administration to
day a\ the first session of the con
vention. He said criticisms heaped
upon it had been in nearly all cases
entirely without warrant or based
upon facts. Fvequent comparisons
between State governments and the
national government had been made
to the detriment of the latter, the
secretary declared, but in his mind
no comparison existed since there
had never been a more business-like
administration than the present. The
country, he said, was politically di
vided against itself, while commer
cially and industrially it was united.
“We must have one political opin
ion as well as one commercial opin
ion,” he declared.
PROBE PRISONER’S DEATH
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21.—Investi
gation of the death of a prisoner
named Oudendyke at • the Atlanta
This is the popular
smoke pleasure today—
CIGARETTES
The purest and most whole
some of good tobaccos.
Perfectly blended.
4 ■ Distinctively Individual"
penitentiary under what seem sus
picious circumstances has been or
dered by Attorney-General Wicker
sham at the request of. Warden
Moyer, of the penitentiary. Details
of the death are unknown in Wash
ington. . L. J. Bailey, special agent
of the department of justice at At
lanta, will make the investigation.
INAUGURAL BALL GETS
ITS OFFICIAL TURN-DOWN
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21.T-Presi
dent-elect Wilson's inaugural ball was
officially abandoned today when the
House committee providing for the
ceremonies on March 4, struck It out
of the congressional resolution which
covers the program.
FOWLER EXPLAINS
CURRENCY PLAN
Suggests “Commercial Zones”
for Control of All
< t
Moneys.
WASHINGTON., Jan. I'l.—Form*#
Representative Charles N. Fowler, of
New Jersey, outlined to the House
currency reform committee today hie
suggestions for revision of the mone
tary system. He proposed that all
national banks be authorized to flo
commercial savings and trust com
pany business and make no issues as
Canadian banks do; that all "holding ,
companies” of banks be prohibited
and that all banks be compelled to
carry the same amount of reserve
always in gold. All banks should be
under federal control, be contended
as banking was interstate business
and that clearing houses should be »
established at all financial centres to
be designated as “commercial zones.'
under the management of boards of
tontrol elected by the banks. A
bankers’ council, to act as a court of
appeals for each zone, composed of
business men and bankers, he also
proposed. A deputy United State*
comptroller would preside over each
board.
By having all banks in the United
States contribute from 7 to 10 per ;
cent, of their deposits to a central
reserve, Mr. Fowler estimated a gold
reserve of upward of *1.260,000,000
would be created, to be held In trust
for all commercial zones, and its dis
tribution in times of need would be
controlled by a board chosen from
all the zones. Such a plan, Mr. Fow
ler told the committee, would enable
such an- organization as he outlined
to control the movement of gold to
and from the United States and en
force a discount rate for gold tran
sactions.
Its chief results, he said, would b«
to make each bank independent, to
make each zone independent of an
other and completely decentralize uli
bank credit in the United States.
James B. Forgan, the Chicago ‘
banker, who was to have appeared
yesterday, is scheduled to testify
later in the week.
“Better Goods for the Same Money or the ^^^■^^g^^^gw^^^Same Goods for Less Money ThanElsewhere”^
"Meet Me At the fountain *S^’ A City in Itself
greenhut-sdBei cooper g>.
SixlK Avww_J.B.ORBBNHOT Pro. Str*M*
------
Complimentary H*M■ Stamps Free Tomorrow
As many sets as are reasonably required for books unfilled will be given. Distribution in
Ladies’ Parlor, Fourth Floor, MAIN Building. Only 100 complimentary stamps good in any one
book. j
- -MAIN BUILDING-—-X
In This Great Sale of Furs
Prices Are Vi and Even Less Than Vi
the Original Selling Figures
Thanks to the warm weather, which has been the most unseasonable that we can re
member. manufacturers everywhere—the foremost in the country—were willing to dispose
of their very choicest creations at prices which, in many instances, were % of the regular
wholesale quotation.
THE COLD SNAP IS SURE TO COME—IT MAY BE HERE TOMORROW—AND YOU
CANNOT AFFORD TO OVERLOOK THIS GREAT BARGAIN OPPORTUNITY.
A mere “handful” of specials is printed here: i
i Women's $45.00 Russian
\ Pony skin Fur $01 HTL
Coats at . . A • I
YOU SAVE EXACTLY *23.25 on each coat.
These coats arc 52 and 54 inches long, and
I are made of beautifully marked and moired
L whole skins, with deep shawl collar anti
|turn-hack cuffs. Lined with plain and bro
Icade guaranteed satin.
$65 Russian Ponyskin Fur Coats
with contrasting fur $0^7 £\Q
collars; at. O I •tIJ/ 1
One of the season’s smartest styles. Cut 48 inches long
and made of choice selected skins, modelled after the
popular sport coal with slightly cutaway and rounded
fronts anil contrasting collars of Civet Cal, Mole Coney,
Striped Near-Seal, Natural and Dyed Raccoon; all hand- •
somely lined with brocade satin.
I Also Special Offering of
1 *35 Black and Brown Coney Coats
—52^ inches long with large
deep rolling collar, lined with
plain brown guar- *1Q tTf?
anteed satin; at... . I
122 Black Cony Coat a—3fi
inches long with large roll
ing collar; plain $11 7PC
brown lining; at.. -L-Lelcr
$25 Short Pon and "J PTf* I
Near-Seal Coats—at XX* I U
$50 Fur-Lined $1 jr *OE
Coats—at.k XO to <60
Natural Raccoon Pil- Sf)o mex
low Muff & Scarf...
Dyed Skunk Pillow *0^7 EA
Muff and Scarf. U I *uU
Mole Coney Pillow |-| /» cA
Muff and Scarf. XO*OU
Hudson Seal (pcd.) Q CIA
Pillow Muff & Throw. JL«/*OU
Beaver Pillow Muff *OQ PJA
and Scarf. £O.OU
Black Fox Muff (trimmed) $OfT
and Animal Scarf.
Pointed Dog MufT and
Black Coney Muff and $Q FA
Straight Scarf. OstlU
Also a large assortment of Reliable Muffs and Scarfs (odd piece*) at less than % regular price.
(MAIN Building, First Floor) J
_—-MAIN BUILDING
Men, Don’t Miss This!
Thousands Upon Thousands of Fine
Negligee Shirts
Regularly Priced up
to $2 Each; Tomor
row, Choice, at ^ ■ T^P I .
This is tHlt event in which we clean up all ^ ^
broken assortments in our superb shirt stocks and.
to do the work thoroughly, we do not give serious consideration to
former prices.
We simply must have more room for spring goods. 1'lieretore, f (|
lake your choice of these shirts, tomorrow, at.. tJi/V
SOFT, MERCERIZED SHIRTS WITH FRENCH TERN-OVER
CUFFS, PLEATED AND PLAIN BOSOM SHIRTS WITH LAUNDERED
CUFFS. Also a great collection of
White Negligee Shirts
IN ALL SIZES- AND THE FAMOUS “CLUETT” AN1) “MONARCH”
SHIRTS IN SIZES 16Vg TO 18.
In the negligee styles the sizes run from 14 to 18.
Take This Wholesome Advice:
comp; early, tomorrow, and buy your supply of
si HR I S FOR THE SPRING AND SUMMER OF 1913.<m*i.n Bunns,, M.i„ t-oo,,
Double H.'W Green Trading Stamps Before 12 o'Clock—Single Stamps Thereafter
_■_:_ __ _ M.___ ■■■--»
in /V«w York's Shopping Centre I

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